This is the second album from those modern metallers hailing from Portsmouth, England, who perform a plain hammering changing from clear to grainy vocals. As a genre, we’d probably describe those lads as metalcore, but of course they have plenty more to offer than just that.

The band has a lot of ideas and enough to talent to deal with them in their songs. There are some progressive passages, and of course the changes with more brutal parts that sometimes are predictable, and sometimes not. The clean vocals provided by guitarist Jason Cameron might bring Coheed & Cambria in mind here and there, but in general they maintain their own character, and clear role. Likewise with Daniel Winter-Bates growls. Of course, in albums like that the production can’t be nothing else than crystal clear and perfect, so that everything is heard as it’s meant to, and the assault to the listener is on the way!

The album’s theme is the unification of Scotland, Ireland, and England by King James VI in March 1603, and song titles such “Message To A King”, “Knight Life”, “Royal Blood”, “Kingdom”, “1603”  are inspired by that as well. In general, younger audiences will be thrilled by Bury Tomorrow, while the older ones won’t consider them as noise if they listen –as always- with their ears open and unbiased!